"By 1867 attempts to unify the farmer began and the first farmers’ organization, The Patrons of Husbandry, also known as Grange, was born. Described as an apolitical social organization, it was a fraternal group of men and women who met to discuss economic solutions to their problems, build a community, and affect change".
Adventures in Apache Country: A Tour Through Arizona and Sonora, with Notes on the Silver Regions of Nevada, by J. Ross Browne
"Citizens in small parties of five or six go out whenever occasion requires, and afford aid and comfort to unfortunate travellers who happen to be waylaid in pursuit of their legitimate business; and the Previous Papago Indians also do good service by following up and killing the hostile savages who infest the country". - page 135
"But O, my soul is very sad, My brain is almost wild; It breaks my heart, to think that I Am call'd a drunkard's child.". Photo: Library of Congress, Music Division
"This still left in captivity Cynthia and John Parker, who, as subsequently learned, were held by separate bands. The brother and sister thus separated, gradually forgot the language, manners and customs of their own people, and became thorough Comanches as the long years stole slowly away." - page 27.